Before the start of their next case, Reese, based on what he sees or more precisely doesn't see, is more curious about how the numbers from the machine make their way to Finch. That next number belongs to Henry L. Peck, an equities financial analyst. They quickly learn that Peck is security conscious, lives a solitary life and is meticulous about having a squeaky clean record as he even got a speeding ticket expunged from his record through the provision to the judge of a seventy-eight page brief. They also quickly learn that the office where he works is only a front for the National Security Agency, and that his real job is as an intelligence analyst. Reese and Finch believe that he is being set-up for a fall, with the ultimate goal of those after him to kill him. When Finch learns why, he and Reese have to decide how much assistance they can provide him as going too far may jeopardize their own work. Not included in their decisions are things unknown to Finch that happened to the ... Written by
Did You Know?
I got everything I could on Henry Peck, which isn't much. Only one charge on his record, and Peck had that expunged.
Does he have a history of drug abuse?
Not even close. It was a speeding ticket.
He fought to get a speeding ticket off his record?
It was "the principle of the thing. " At least, that's what Peck said in his meticulous, 78-page brief he sent the judge.
I'm Afraid of Americans
Written by David Bowie
& Brian Eno
Performed by David Bowie See more